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Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)
and putting john lewis and send people to the hospital and so one and he goes on tv and says we shall overcome and comes up with a voting rights act that passes and that's even more important than that act. however during the course of the selwa thing the sports that already existed in the civil rights movement which should be regarded as movements were already there and the nonviolent coordinating committee which had already been working for voting rights resembled martin luther king coming in there and wouldn't work for him for the most part but there's virtually no meeting of the - and the southern christian leadership conference on the others and you begin to see the split within the civil rights movement that is pretty irreparable. >> let me play the devil's of a ticket on this. there are a lot of people who talk about the black freedom movement and they see the movement whether they see it in terms of civil rights or civil rights and black power to say social and political influence in society. they see it as something that has the goal. others might say okay you're right by that time we
in in movement of the civil arts but their sacrifices have been lessened in. 12,347 john lewis now a 14-term congressman from congress. >> this is a deliberate systemic attempt on certain seasons in our country to take us back to another period 12,347 lewis was a freedom rider. >> i happen to believe that the vote is so precious, almost sacred, and it should be very simple to vote. >> this is a poll tax. we eliminated the poll tax years ago. >> michael: on the surface it seems that the proponents of the law has a convincing argument, and it's working as they sell this as an antidote to the national plague of voter fraud rather than a means of voter suppression. the same suppression that people like these fought against less than 50 years ago. and besides who doesn't have a government issued i.d. right? wrong again. pennsylvania where state one in seven pennsylvanians didn't have a government i.d. and predominantly minority philadelphia, one in three. in alabama, it's the same story. gerald allen sponsored the i.d. law there. he said that's the price of progress. >> i wish that we all lived i
when they beat up people including john lewis and said a lot of people to the hospital and it's all one television and he goes on tv and says we shall overcome and comes out with the voting rights act that passes in he says that is even more important in the 64 act. very important. and however, during the course of this, it should be regarded as movements were already there, and in fact the student on violating coordinating committee which had already been working for the voting rights act in selma presented martin luther king coming in. they trotted off and on but there was virtually no meeting of the mind between sncc and the southern christian leadership conference and martin luther king on the others and you begin to see the split within the civil rights movement that's pretty irreparable. >> let me play the devil's advocate on this. there are a lot of people who talk about the black freedom movement, and they see that movement in terms of civil rights or civil rights and black power to say social and political influence they see it is something to have a goal. others might say that
have this bloody sunday when the chairperson of police beat up people including john lewis and it's on television and johnston says we will overcome it comes up for act with later in the session passes. he earlier said that's even more important than the 64 acts. however, during the course, which should be regarded, were already there. in fact, the student found violating coordinating committee , which resented martin luther king coming in and taking credit and would work with him for the most part. there is virtually no meeting of the minds between snake and coral on the one hand and the southern christian leadership in the cooking of the other. they begin to see a split within the civil rights movement is pretty reparable. post goes to let me devils advocate. there was a lot of people who talk about the black freedom for a movement and a seat at the event, whether in terms of civil rights for civil rights and black power, social and political influence in society. they see it as something that has the goal. others might say okay, you're right. 1965 by that by that time you have
overwhelmingly antiwar, and as i say, some of the people in sds and some of the antiwar people, john lewis, for instance, and others, were -- james farmer, the head of corps, martin luther king, in various ways pacifists, opposed to all wars of opposed to violence. so, they were consistent. it wasn't just vietnam. but others -- most of them it was, this was a bad war. >> host: now, there's a culture transformation as we talked about earlier, that takes place and that's the hardest transition i have to find. i know that by '66 or '67 certain things are going to happen with music. ey wi know what's going to happen with the war. but the change does seem to take place by the end of '65. in other words, is it the war? is it the escalation of the war that leads to the song "eve of destruction"? is it a war-driven -- in other words, is it the escalation? >> guest: well, you're right, it was that song, and it talked about selma, talked about race, talked about nuclear weapons and talked about vietnam, and it had -- a loud soundtrack with guns booming, hit the top half the hit parade in september o
julian bond and congressman john lewis. >> all the work that was done here, and the sacrifice that was done here, people who have lost their lives here have not lost it in vain but their victory has been lessened and cheapened by the governors in 30-odd states who introduced these draconian voter right laws. >> i happen to believe that the vote is so precious, almost sacred and it should be simple to vote. >> they have made it more difficult for pleasanter to vote. >> a coalition of conscience must be developed, a national effort to put as much pressure on these states, on the governors, the state legislatures, to say that this will not be tolerated in our society. we must create a movement similar to the civil rights movements of the 60s. people must organize mobilize those who must be mobilize, and say this must go. this is the only way that we're going to stop it, and we must stop it. >> eliot: michael shure will join us with more later in the show. but first to talk voter suppression and some of the issues we've seen in the polls congresswoman sheila jackson lee, thank you
in the annual march from selma, montgomery. it was an incredible feeling. there i was with congressman john lewis, someone who has an historic role from the original march and so many others. it was ethel kennedy. it was reverend al sharpton. there were hispanic leaders there, including myself. everyone came together. when we came over the bridge, i got a glimpse into what the might have been like in the past. i also got a glimpse of what the future looks like. it was powerful to me to know we could come this far after enduring so many challenges. and the fact we were there to get the fighting against voter suppression loss and anti- immigrant and anti-hispanic loss gives me great confidence that we can tackle many important issues we face today. you have a commitment from the national council of la raza to help figure the solutions out so we can keep the country stronger. thank you very much. [applause] >> at this time, we are going to start the panel discussion. it is my pleasure to introduce jonathan capehart to moderate the discussion. [applause] >> good morning, everyone. thank you all
, as a really heavy issue and that's when it really took root. >> no one more effectively than john lewis. let's take a quick listen to it. >> i've seen this before. i lived this before. too many people struggling, suffering and dying to make this possible for every person to exercise their right to vote. >> it was a pretty powerful moment. >> yes. >> for you, that was the thing that -- that's why we have the lines and that's why people are out there. >> in 2008, we couldn't get people to listen. 2000, 2004, 2008, we kept saying it's a real problem, getting worse and worse, state officials are getting in the game, legislatures, nobody would listen. the real change this election is that finally people are acknowledging that there's a real reality to voter suppression. and i think it will help us not to -- when i say us shall the election protection coalition. it will help us for election reform going forward. it will help all of us to stop the bad tactics, to pass new laws that will make it better for people to vote and it also, what i'm really proud of, again, is the american voter. they're go
, it was young people. i think of john lewis, he was 16 and 17 years old when he decided he was going to move forward and change america. dr. king himself was an old 24 when he will -- you know. it's young people who decide to come together. we're going to make a difference in this election. it was people who couldn't vote in '08. now, you had the people that voted for the first time in '0 , but here again in '12, you had another group of people after four years who voted for the first time. that's going to continue to mount. >> this issue of sort of who the electorate is, the way to the put the south back in play, particularly states like mississippi is to eliminate those fellow disenfranchise chaosment laws, places like virginia, mississippi that keep such an extraordinary number of african-american men in particular out of the voting booth for the rest of their lives. so i'd love to see that kind of structural change go along with our discursive changes. i know there's been real critique of the president on the issue of whether or not he has sufficiently served the interests of african-ame
and alabama it was an incredible feeling. there i was with congressman john lewis, someone who obviously have the historic role from original march and so many others. it was at the kennedy. who is reverend al sharpton and there were hispanic leaders there including myself. the patient pacific american leaders and everyone came together. but we came over that bridge, i got a glimpse into what that might have been like in the past and i also go got a glimpse of what the future looks like. and it was powerful to me to know that we can come this far after her in so many challenges. the fact we were there together fighting against voter suppression was an anti-immigrant and anti-hispanic was that we came together as a coalition. he gives me great confidence to think that we can tackle many important issues we face today. you have a commitment from the national council to work with you while you to help review solution so we can keep the country stronger. thank you very much. [applause] >> and so at this time we are going to jab into the panel discussion and it's my pleasure to introduce seamus ph
on the track. > > yes. > and it's gorgeous. > > john williams, a great score. > daniel day-lewis- > > he's gonna win. he's gonna win the oscar. > hands down. i forgot it was him. i really thought i was watching lincoln. > > i think the movie is going to win best picture. that's my call. > absolutely. and i also saw "flight" over the weekend- > > another great movie. > excellent. absolutely. great movie. moving on to what's coming out this week. there's just so much to watch! "the collection" and "killing them softly." > > "the collection" is this horror film. it's a sequel to a horror film that not very many people saw a few years ago. forget about that one. "killing them softly," brad pitt plays a mob enforcer, and the movie is really sort of about how the economy even affects the criminal underworld, and how even they're sort of selling themselves off for the highest buck and their prices are going down. i am not crazy about the movie. it's more interesting to talk about than to actually watch. > what do you expect at the box office this weekend coming off such a huge weekend last week
it was an incredible feeling. there i was with the congressman john lewis, someone who obviously has a historic role from the original march, and so many others. it was the reverend that all sharpton and there were hispanic leaders and putting myself and there were asian pacific american leaders and everyone came together. when we came over that bridge i got a glimpse into what that might have been like in the past and i also got a glimpse of what the future looked like. and it was powerful to me to know that we could come this far after enduring so many challenges. and the fact that we were there together fighting against the voter suppression law and anti-immigrant and antihispanic that we came together as a collision. it gives me great confidence to think that we can tackle many of these important issues that we face today. you have a commitment from the national council of la raza to work with you all and to help figure these solutions out so that we can keep the country stronger. thank you very much. [applause] >> at this time we're going to go into the panel discussions and it is my pleasure t
of 16 civilians in afghanistan. a preliminary hearing wrapped up today at joint base lewis- mcchord in washington state and john blackstone is there. >> reporter: sergeant bales, the prosecutor said, committed crimes that were heinous, brutal and methodical, murders in two afghan villages, including nine children. over three days, survivors testified on a video link from afghanistan. bales' civilian defense attorney, emma scanlon, said the army missed opportunities to examine bales for signs of traumatic brain injury and post- traumatic stress disorder during his four tours in iraq and afghanistan. scanlon suggested the outpost where bales was serving was poorly supervised with alcohol and drugs in common use. she said bales consumed seven ounces of alcohol on the night of the murders. >> we need to know what it means when somebody is on steroids, alcohol, and sleeping aids, what does that mean about a his state of mind? that question has not been answered. >> reporter: sergeant bales' wife kari left the final day of the hearing alongside her sister stephanie tanberg who read a
linebacker ray lewis back in the house in owings mills and we find out he has a talent he's hiding. >> and a rocky rescue. how authorities were able to bring a woman to safety. >> a live look outside. john collins has the 11 insta-weather plus forecast next. >> welcome back. you're looking at the first major snowstorm of the year which moved through montana yesterday, making driving conditions treacherous. cars and trucks slid off the highways making interstate 90 look like a parking lot. a school bus slid off the road, into a ditch, no one was hurt. strong winds with gusts up to 30 miles per hour created significant snow drifts. >> now, your 11 insta-weather plus forecast with meteorologist john collins. >> and i hate to draw a parallel but that same storm is headed this way without the snow. rest at peace. but those storms have a way of marching across the country so eventually it gets here but the thing making that storm also is going to generate our nice weather here for a while. warm air coming in. warm front, introducing the warm air. and along that front to the north there a
in the house of representatives, it gets intense. and daniel day lewis is intense. i think he will be nominated for an academy award inform that list will be john hawke for the second-degrees, den el for flight. lots of strong performances this year. -- denzel for flight. next week, we have the cast of twilight. >> don't forget, nerdtears.com and follow me on twitter. thank you very much for having me every week. i love being here. >> thank you. back to you. >> thank you. >>> we have some breaking news for bring to you right now from downtown washington. d.c. police are in the area around 18th and m streets northwest. it is believed three suspects were involved in this. investigators say at least one had a gun. one shot was fired but fortunately no one was hit. we'll continue for follow this story throughout the morning hours. let's check in now with tucker barnes and get the latest on our weather. >> cold temperature to start your day. going to be a beautiful friday. we'll have high temperatures back in the mid-50s. less wind than yesterday as well. well. >> clear skies overnight allowing the
this i that's rid includes. >> let's get away from the ethnic for a second. talk about this john feehery. i just watched "lincoln" last night. tommy lee jones steals the movie. it's an amazing part. and daniel day-lewis is fabulous. anyway, you talk about the tenth amendment in the south, why is the tenth amendment which reserv reserves powers to the states so much an issue with republicans? why do they love that tenth amendment so much? is sounds like the civil war to me. your thoughts. >> my thought is i would prefer to talk about things not constitutional arguments but the tenth amendment movement is about the federal government is screwing up and we want to have -- spend less of our money and spend more of our money back home. there is a tenth amendment saying that what is not reserved -- not defined in the constitution is reserved to the states and the states should take care of it. the idea that the government locally can do the best job for the american people. that's a constitutional argument. i think it can be a good argument but i don't think it necessarily -- those type of con
side. >>> thanks, john. >>> now baltimore county community is mourning the loss of a young life this morning. lewis lorenball a freshman at towsend high school passed away after he was found unresponsive at the aquatic center sunday. >> he was a standout student and was just starting his high school career in towsend as a student and swimmer at the north baltimore aquatic club. the entire community is still reeling from his sudden death. >> i mean, we're just all really devastated. really too close to home. my daughter, she's friends with his younger sister. >> friends of the family and members of the dunbar community are shocked by the news of the 14-year-old's death. emergency responders say they were called to meadow brook pool sunday to find lewis lowenthal in cardiac arrest. a life guard was performing cpr. they rushed him to sinai hospital on advanced life support, but friends got word several days later that he passed away at the hospital. >> i was really upset because i'm really good friends with his sister and i knew it was going to be really hard for her and her parent
. and john, you're always welcome here, sir. >>> up next, something else that won't help republicans out of their mess, u.s. congressman lewis gohmert is out there suggesting the obama administration is in cahoots with the muslim brotherhood. who is buying this malarkey? malarkey is a good word. this is "hardball," the place for politics. won't help republicans out of tn who have used androgel 1%, there's big news. presenting androgel 1.62%. won't help republicans out of both are used to treat men with low testosterone. androgel 1.62% is from the makers of the number one prescribed testosterone replacement therapy. it raises your testosterone levels, and... is concentrated, so you could use less gel. and with androgel 1.62%, you can save on your monthly prescription. [ male announcer ] dosing and application sites between these products differ. women and children should avoid contact with application sites. discontinue androgel and call your doctor if you see unexpected signs of early puberty in a child, or, signs in a woman which may include changes in body hair or a large increase in a
and this week's must read. p so let's bring in my panel. patrick murphy, democrat from pennsylvania, arrol lewis, and robert tranum. good to see you all. >> happy veterans day. >> i'm glad we're reminding ourselves and our viewers of that. take a listen to house speaker john boehner when asked about raising taxes on the wealthiest americans. >> i made clear yesterday that raising tax rates is unacceptable. aim not sure it can pass the senate. >> how much latitude do you think president obama has to make a deal with the gop and how far do you think democrats in the senate might allow him to go to make that compromise? >> i think most americans have faith in president obama. and that he's going to do right by every day middle class families. and i think when you break it down, president obama has done this, he's reaching out to the republicans and he wants to work a deal with both the senate majority leader, harry reid, and also speaker boehner, to cut wasteful spending which we know we need to do, but more importantly, to increase revenues. and there's a lot of different ways to increase revenues
of story of someone having to do whatever it takes and it's so beautiful. >> john: i'm dieing to see it. it looks great. have you had a chance to see "lincoln" yet? >> i have. i have. and it's as good as everyone says. daniel lee lewis is remarkable. he brings lincoln into your own head, and brings the man alive, and the whole film is tinted with the sadness of what we all know is to come just a few days after the film ends in his life and it is just a remarkable film, and remarkable performance. >> john: i can tell by your accent that you are from new jersey. >> yes. >> john: how did it feel as a foreign a greater appreciation of our greatest president. >> i have been here 20-some years -- >> john: well, you are in the club. >> no, but i didn't go through school learning everything you all did about lincoln, but with the recent election i have been paying more attention to american politics. there were some things that made me want to look up the story in the history books. some of the people i was not familiar with, some of the names, but it doesn't really matt
favor. >> bill: congressman john lewis up with her over the weekend. rebecca berg from buzz feed is here in studio with us. when we come back, your calls. >> announcer: this is the "bill press show." [ ♪ theme ♪ ] >> so keep on tweeting and maybe you'll have your voice be part of this democracy and see your tweets up on our screen. [ forsythe ] we don't just come up here for the view up in alaska. it's the cleanest, clearest water. we find the best sweetest crab for red lobster that we can find. [ male announcer ] hurry in to red lobster's crabfest! the only time of year you can savor 5 succulent crab entrees all under 20 dollars. like a half-pound of tender snow crab paired with savory grilled shrimp, just 12.99. or our hearty crab and roasted garlic seafood bake. [ forsythe ] if i wouldn't put it on my table at home, i wouldn't bring it in. my name's jon forsythe and i sea food differently. current tv, it's been all building up to this. >>bill shares his views, now it's your turn. >>i know you're going to want to weigh in on these issues. >>connect with "f
Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)